About your Search

20121201
20121231
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
it safely through town with jill techel says her town has spent more than $250 million over 20 years to protect the flood-prone city. for this storm it worked. >> that whole area of town would have been closed. we would have had to evacuate everyone out. >> but down the road in sonoma. >> here's all the water and i can't believe, where is it all coming from. >> matt's restaurant is still in danger. >> the location which am is where a river runs through continuation literally and i am owe an a little island. >> reporter: the rising water overwhelm the nearby creek sending water into the street outside but by midday the sun poked through the clouds as the system moved through faster than expected. >> we're not out of the woods yet but we dodged a bullet. >> reporter: according to meteorologist the damage was limited because there were breaks in the storm allowing the waters to subside. the timing is also important. had it been later in the winter the rivers would have been higher given the snowmelt, jeff. >> jeff: carter evans, thank you. one day after kansas city chiefs linebacker jov
in a big city like los angeles, earns on average more than in00,000 a year. vn durham, population just over 100, the local doctor recently closed up shop. folks feared her dream of being a doctor would unfold somewhere flse. >> most doctors go to the big city and make the big bucks. >> reporter: harry rhodes was stunned rathburn wants to practice here. rathhat's what we need here. heherwise we have to drive 40 to o0 miles for medical care. >> i want to treat someone and then i want to treat their kids esd i want to treat their kids s andhe best treatment comes when you know your patient teside and out. di reporter: for dr. merkel is there could be no are better diagnosis than more doctors for rural areas. e> if we had some young physicians come in, i would be very happy to retire. >> reporter: and if the kansas rogram can inspire more young thople like julie ann-- >> i think all of us are very much on the path to fulfilling that goal of going back home. wouldorter: ...that would be powerful medicine for small towns all across the american prairie. barry petersen, cbs news, denver. e sdubois
devastated new york and new jersey. few places were hit harder than new york city's breezy point, and few neighborhoods have people more determined to rebuild. tony guida has a case in point. >> reporter: tracy rutter arrived for her wedding in breezy point, queens, in a fire truck-- fitting for a veteran e.m.t. who was marrying a longtime firefighter. >> come hell or high water, this day is going to happen. >> reporter: hell and high water came. super storm sandy roared through breezy point, queens, nearly two months ago. 111 homes burned to the ground. many of the 2,800 other houses were destroyed by floodwaters, including the home tracy rutter shared with her fiancÉ, rich whalen. we were going through two feet of water, even to get down the main road. >> rutter and whelen always planned to make a home here in breezy point, to marry here, to raise their daughter here. sandy nearly wiped breezy point off the map. >> because i think everybody needs a little bit of hope to see that we're going to pull through this and we're going to do it one day at a time and we're going to rebuild. >> s
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (31 Dec 2014)